2021 NABTEB GCE Literature Answers [9th December]

Get Free Live 2021 NABTEB GCE Literature in English (Drama, Poetry & Prose) Objectives and Theory Questions and Answers Free of Charge | NABTEB Nov/Dec GCE Free Literature in English (LIT) Drama, Poetry & Prose Questions and Answers EXPO Room (9th December, 2021).

NABTEB NOV/DEC GCE 2021 FREE LITERATURE IN ENGLISH DRAMA, POETRY & PROSE (LIT-IN-ENGLISH) QUESTION AND ANSWER ROOM

Thursday 9th December, 2021
Literature in English (2:00pm-5:00pm)

NABTEB NOV/DEC GCE LITERATURE IN ENGLISH DRAMA & POETRY ANSWERS 2021 [9TH DECEMBER]:

(4)
Modernity and Tradition:
This is perhaps the most conspicuous theme in the play. It initially seems like Soyinka is setting a clear dichotomy between these two things, tradition embodied by Baroka and modernity embodied by Lakunle. However, as the play progresses Soyinka defies the audience's assumptions. Lakunle espouses a variety of backwards views and seems to abandon his progressive principles when it is convenient to do so. Similarly, Baroka says he does not hate progress but merely finds its sameness and stagnation boring. He is preparing to use a stamp machine to make the village make money as they do in Lagos. Soyinka thus suggests that progress is not bad, but that it must be done on African terms.

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(9)
(i) Allegory: Allegory is a work that has primary and secondary meanings. The dark woman in the poem is a symbol of Africa as a continent. Africa is a beautiful and lovely continent. She is seen as the beloved of the world. Her natural resources attracted the Western world.

(ii) Metaphor: The dark woman is compared to life, new land, paradise, sun, star etc.

(iii) Simile: The beauty of the woman strikes the poet-speaker “like the flash of an eagle.”

(iv) Interior Monologue: The poet persona speaks his thought to an addressee.

(v) Apostrophe: The whole poem is one long apostrophe. The poet addresses an unseen woman and Africa in general.

(vi) Imagery: Basically, the poet uses visual pictures of nature.

(vii) Repetition: Words like “dark woman”, “naked woman” are repeated in the poem to drive home the dominant message.

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NABTEB NOV/DEC GCE LITERATURE IN ENGLISH PROSE ANSWERS 2021:

1-10: AABDBDABCC
11-20: BACADBDBBD
21-30: AAADCDBBDD
31-40: ADDDAABBDA
41-50: BDBCDBDACC

(1)
Adah's first encounter with racism was when she first landed in England and Francis took her to Ashdown street, she was surprised about the living conditions of the blacks. Also they were served notice to quit the house. This is not because she had problems with her fellow tenants, as she has done everything to avoid any clash or confrontation with them. Some of the things working against her and her family include the fact that the are blacks and Adah has refuse to send her kids to Foster homes. Their search for a new home yields no result, nearly all the vacant spaces they come act bear an inscription,"sorry No Coloured" .This made Adah to be aware the level of racial discrimination at that time.

Adah's house hunting is made more difficult because of racism and identity crisis, for she is black, with two children and pregy with another. Psychologically, Adah became ashamed of her skin colour ,she view herself as inferior in the mist of white. The effect of this on Adah is that she vows never to measure up with the white folks but to live a low life style and to stop looking for house in a clean neighborhoods. She also started suspecting anything beautiful because such things are for whites and not blacks.

Also, the effect of racism made Adah to change her Nigerian born accent so as to sound like a white lady in order to secure an accommodation. Racial discrimination affect the psyche of Francis and made him burnt the manuscript of Adah novel because he believes that writing is only meant for white.

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(4)
Mama Orojo is Nii Tackie’s Nigerian sister. She lost connection with her brother during Ghanaian expulsion of aliens some fifteen years earlier. She is an industrious woman with a growing construction company and a confectionary store. Apparently, she needs a man to manage these, and, hence a contributory factor to her search for her long lost brother. She holds no ethnic prejudice; a pointer to why she agrees to marry Joe, a Ghanaian. She is religious and kind-hearted. She is pretty, obviously a delight to men’s hearts. In other words Mama is shocked to find out that Nii lives in a slummy area of town. Nii is nowhere to be found but the neigbours report that Nii had lived there with his wife Massa until some days earlier when they left for God beyond science. Mama and Joe head to the hospital where Massa’s corpse was deposited. They are able to retrieve Massa’s corpse for burial in Sampa, Massa’s village. It is shortly after the burial that Joe is able to finally propose to Mama. Mama soon accepts Joe’s marriage proposal. Then they head to God beyond Science, where they obtain information that Nii had said, among other things, that he was going to Nigeria. Mama intends to return to Nigeria with the hope of finding her brother. Joe would join her later for the marriage rites.

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(8)
RACIAL DISCRIMINATION;
the narrator of Invisible Man struggles to arrive at a conception of his own identity, he finds his efforts complicated by the fact that he is a Black man living in a racist American society. Throughout the novel, the narrator finds himself passing through a series of communities, from the Liberty Paints plant to the Brotherhood, with each microcosm endorsing a different idea of how Blacks should behave in society. As the narrator attempts to define himself through the values and expectations imposed on him, he finds that, in each case, the prescribed role limits his complexity as an individual and forces him to play an inauthentic part. Upon arriving in New York, the narrator enters the world of the Liberty Paints plant, which achieves financial success by subverting blackness in the service of a brighter white. There, the narrator finds himself involved in a process in which white depends heavily on black both in terms of the mixing of the paint tones and in terms of the racial makeup of the workforce. Yet the factory denies this dependence in the final presentation of its product, and the narrator, as a Black man, ends up stifled. Later, when the narrator joins the Brotherhood, he believes that he can fight for racial equality by working within the ideology of the organization, but he then finds that the Brotherhood seeks to use him as a token Black man in its abstract project. In other words the narrator initially embraces his invisibility in an attempt to throw off the limiting nature of stereotype, in the end he finds this tactic too passive. He determines to emerge from his underground “hibernation,” to make his own contributions to society as a complex individual. He will attempt to exert his power on the world outside of society’s system of prescribed roles. By making proactive contributions to society, he will force others to acknowledge him, to acknowledge the existence of beliefs and behaviors outside of their prejudiced expectations.  

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